With the highly anticipated Federal Reserve policy meeting a day after the election on Wednesday, a steady stream of quarterly results and the nonfarm payrolls number later in the week, investors will have an overload of information to digest. ...A report from TheStreet.
While some think gridlock could be good for the markets, one analyst said Republican control could hurt some stocks.
The four largest health insurance companies in the US denied coverage to more than half a million individuals because of their pre-existing conditions from 2007 to 2009, according to a congressional investigation.
As Obama administration officials put into place the first major wave of changes under the health care legislation, they have tried to defuse stiffening resistance by granting dozens of waivers to maintain even minimal coverage far below the new law’s standards.
Big labor is prepared to spend record amounts and paint a direct picture of the GOP in an effort to preserve gains made in the first two years of the Obama administration.
The first big wave of new rules under the federal health care law goes into effect on Thursday, leaving many insurers scrambling to get ahead of the changes. The New York Times reports.
Stocks rebounded heading into the final hour of trading Wednesday, threatening to snap a four-day losing streak. The Dow was higher, finding firmer footing above 10,000.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
What follows is a look at stocks in the S&P 500 displaying unusual volume in today's trading session.
What the Fed will say in its Tuesday statement is at the heart of a debate among Wall Street's deeply-divided economists over what steps, if any, the central bank will take.
Fears about this company are overblown, Cramer said. Here's why you should stick with it.
Find some of their most debatable choices in this slide show—and Cramer's opinion on them, of course—which includes the CEOs of Nokia, Johnson & Johnson, Massey Energy, Blackstone Group, WellPoint and more.
Cramer wants your nominations for the Mad Money Wall of Shame.
Chief executives at a companies in industries ranging from hotels, to energy, to health care, to technology, and restaurants, have a wide-range views on where the economy is now and where it's going.
What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Wednesday, July 28.
Stocks skidded Thursday, led by financials after JPMorgan's earnings failed to impress analysts and a pair of weak manufacturing reports.
Stocks trimmed some of its earlier losses but remained lower Thursday, led by financials, following a pair of tepid manufacturing reports that overshadowed strong earnings results from JPMorgan.
If investors want to return value to shareholders, Cramer says, they should increase their dividends.
Following a poor quarterly performance for most of the major averages, investors seeking opportunities for the rest of the year may want to look at companies with the potential to weather any potential "double dips". One of the metrics that is closely watched by Wall Street is the amount of cash available.
Some of the nation’s insurers are now trying to avoid high medical costs by taking the longer view. They are giving primary care doctors more help — and more money — to take care of the sickest patients and help prevent them from becoming sicker. The NYT reports.